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Stories from Saturday, February 22, 2003

Family uses $1,000 to draw attention to missing dog (02/22/03)
Debbie and Ted Coalter's offer of a $1,000 reward for the return of their Yorkie terrier, Winston, gives an inkling of how much he means to them. It also is calculated to get someone's attention. The Coalters began running an ad in the Southeast Missourian this week offering the hefty reward for the tiny 5-year-old silver, tan and brown dog lost in Cape Girardeau's Mount Auburn Road area...
Thermal camera purchase sought for Cape (02/22/03)
Black smoke fills a house laden with fiery hazards, and someone is trapped inside. Every second counts, but no one can see a thing. That's the extreme situation Cape Girardeau firefighters want to avoid and why they're asking for donations toward the purchase of a thermal- imaging device, firefighter Shawn Morris said. The local International Association of Firefighters union is collecting the money to buy the device and present it to the city's fire department...
MoDOT to inspect, repair Cape bridge (02/22/03)
A Missouri Department of Transportation crew will inspect and repair the Mississippi River bridge at Cape Girardeau next week, weather permitting. The bridge will be reduced to one lane while pavement repairs are made, MoDOT officials said. The repairs are scheduled from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday...
Big kink in Cape street is curving smoothly (02/22/03)
When the construction barriers came down on North Main Street, some who drive the Cape Girardeau stretch every day were surprised to see the historic sharp kink was reduced to a smooth curve, but the road isn't completely straight. "It's a lot better than it was, but it's still crooked," said Steve Wilkinson, who works at the Cape Restaurant Service garage just north of the Mill Street intersection. "I don't know why they didn't just make it straight."...
The state Conservation Department drains a pond (02/22/03)
Missouri Conservation Department workers waded through the mud and the muck Friday to remove thousands of fish from a pond being drained to make way for a new $6.2 million nature center project in Cape Girardeau County Park North. Most of the fish were crappie, but workers also hauled hundreds of catfish from the one-acre pond between the park entrance and a lake. ...
Marking 50 years of the Monsignor (02/22/03)
Much has changed in the Catholic Church during the 50 years that Monsignor Richard Rolwing has been priest: Mass is no longer spoken in Latin. The altar was reversed so that priests now face the congregation when reciting Mass. Lay members, not just the clergy, are involved in making decisions about parishes...
Nightclub owner pleads innocent to charges (02/22/03)
CHICAGO -- The owner of a nightclub where 21 people died in a stampede this week pleaded innocent on Friday to criminal contempt charges, city officials said. E2 owner Dwain Kyles is accused of defying a court order to stop using the second floor of the nightclub building...
Man sentenced for animal abuse (02/22/03)
HILLSBORO, Mo. -- A St. Louis area man has been sentenced to four months in the Jefferson County jail after pleading guilty to of misdemeanor animal abuse in the deaths of four horses. In exchange for the plea, felony animal abuse charges on Thursday were dropped against Michael Chiorttino, 43, of Kirkwood...
Kennett must now help itself, chamber official says (02/22/03)
Daily Dunklin Democrat KENNETT, Mo. -- After helping other communities, Kennett must now help itself, a Kennett Chamber of Commerce official told those who turned out for a public meeting on a proposed city sales tax increase and bond issue on Thursday...
Plan aimed at keeping Ford plant near St. Louis (02/22/03)
HAZELWOOD, Mo. -- A governor-appointed task force on Friday outlined a plan aimed at keeping open a Ford Motor Co. plant in suburban St. Louis. The goal of the proposed legislation and other measures is to create incentives to keep Ford in north St. Louis County by offering tax breaks, job training and other resources the company could use, like flexibility in some regulations...
Stoddard County 911 to break ground on new building next month (02/22/03)
Daily Statesman DEXTER, Mo. -- Stoddard County 911 Services will break ground on a new building next month, eight years after it started to collect money to put into a capital project fund. The ground breaking will be at 2 p.m. March 6. The new home for 911 Services will be right around the corner from the Stoddard County Ambulance station, where 911 Services currently rents space, at 512 Cooper St...
Religion calendar 2/22/03 (02/22/03)
Today Seminar with Benji Clark Mallory at 10:30 a.m. at Abundant Life Church near Gordonville. There also is a session at 7 p.m. Sunday Emanuel United Church of Christ in Jackson will hold a "Teacher Appreciation Day" breakfast at 8:30 a.m. for Sunday school teachers and families...
Religion briefs 2/22/03 (02/22/03)
Good Shepherd church marks 35th anniversary Members of Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Cape Girardeau celebrated the congregation's 35th anniversary during worship last week. The Rev. Ron Meyr, a Cape Girardeau native who was raised in the church, was the featured speaker. He is now senior pastor of Faith Lutheran Church in Viera, Fla...
Two Kennett schools declared deficient (02/22/03)
KENNETT, Mo. -- The State Board of Education on Thursday declared Kennett High School and Kennett Middle School academically deficient according to the requirements of the Outstanding Schools Act of 1993. Under state law, the schools will get extra state money and two years to improve or face the prospect of the state suspending tenure for teachers and administrators...
Mardi Gras parades cancelled by storms (02/22/03)
NEW ORLEANS -- Rain and the threat of severe storms forced postponement of three Mardi Gras parades on what was to have been the first night of major Carnival processions in New Orleans. Friday's Krewe of Cleopatra's parade was rescheduled for this afternoon, when clear skies are expected. The Oshun and Pygmalion parades were rescheduled for Monday night...
Former high court judge- Death penalty should be abolished (02/22/03)
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. -- A former Missouri Supreme Court chief justice who once set execution dates for the condemned believes the death penalty process is "fatally flawed" and capital punishment should be abolished. Charles B. Blackmar, who retired in 1992 after almost a decade on Missouri's highest court, said Friday his personal opposition to capital punishment is not new -- although he had not previously discussed it publicly -- nor did it deter him from affirming death sentences while on the bench.. ...
Black churches shape their message for future (02/22/03)
African-American churches have celebrated their past during Black History Month, but what does their future hold? Today's churches, regardless of color or creed, are having tough times attracting younger members and keeping them. That's partly due to a changing culture marked by technology, shifting demographics and a push toward Christian unity...
Charting the changes (02/22/03)
Recall what the Roman Catholic Church was like in 1967. The Second Vatican Council had just concluded and was only beginning to have an impact. The Latin Mass was being set aside and Catholicism had just begun its efforts to reach out to other Christians and to Jews...
Victim of theft presented with own coins at bank (02/22/03)
DECATUR, Ill. -- A bank teller couldn't believe his luck when a woman walked up to his window asking to convert coins to paper money. Teller Corey Jefferson had had a large quantity of coins stolen in a burglary at his home only a day earlier. Jewelry, electronic games and a pillowcase were among the other items stolen...
Report says Wellstone pilot worried about icing before takeoff (02/22/03)
The Associated PressWASHINGTON -- A pilot who died in the crash that killed Sen. Paul Wellstone near a Minnesota airfield last year wanted to cancel the flight because of possible icing, according to information made public Friday by the National Transportation Safety Board...
Workers at Pentagon to get gas masks as part of ever-increasing (02/22/03)
WASHINGTON -- The Defense Department is providing gas masks for employees and visitors to its facilities in the Washington area to protect them against chemical or biological terrorists attacks. Some 80,000 will be available and officials will begin handing them out next week to 20,000 civilian and uniformed employees who work in the Pentagon headquarters, as well as some 3,000 to 4,000 others such as members of the press corps and staffs of shops, restaurants and the facilities in the building, said defense spokeswoman Cheryl Irwin.. ...
Explosion, fire rock Staten Island oil storage facility (02/22/03)
NEW YORK -- A gasoline barge exploded with a thunderous blast while it was being unloaded Friday, killing two workers and sending up a fiery column of black smoke so high it could be seen more than 30 miles away. With the nation on high alert for terrorism, the explosion and raging fire at a Staten Island oil depot, about 20 miles from the World Trade Center attacks unnerved New York and New Jersey residents. Authorities, however, said there was no indication terrorists were involved...
NASA engineer warned of possible shuttle breach (02/22/03)
WASHINGTON -- A NASA safety engineer warned days before Columbia broke apart that he feared the shuttle was at risk for a breach near its left wheel and suggested others in the space agency weren't adequately considering the threat. "We can't imagine why getting information is being treated like the plague," the engineer wrote in one of a series of e-mails released Friday that describe internal concerns about Columbia's safety in the days before its breakup Feb. 1 over Texas...
War with Iraq could cost $40 billion (02/22/03)
WASHINGTON -- Ousting Saddam Hussein could cost the United States $40 billion or much more if the war drags on, analysts say. And the aftermath could be even more expensive, with the price tag for rebuilding and securing Iraq potentially exceeding $100 billion...
Prosecutors - Professor tied to terrorism efforts (02/22/03)
TAMPA, Fla. -- For more than seven years, a Palestinian professor in Florida has been under federal scrutiny for possible ties to terrorists. Armed with information from wiretaps on telephones and faxes, a 1995 FBI raid of an Islamic think tank, and conferences and meetings, federal prosecutors now believe the professor and seven others had alleged ties to a terrorist group responsible for 100 deaths...
Charges dropped in fatal drunken driving case (02/22/03)
SALEM, N.J. -- After two mistrials in less than three years, prosecutors Friday dropped charges against a man over a deadly collision that occurred after he let a drunken friend get behind the wheel. "It feels great," Kenneth Powell said outside the court. "I'm a little afraid to laugh or smile, but I'm glad it's over."...
Irreversible brain damage follows second transplant (02/22/03)
DURHAM, N.C. -- Jesica Santillan, the 17-year-old girl who underwent a second heart-lung transplant after the first was botched, was found to have severe and perhaps irreversible brain damage Friday. The girl's chief benefactor said doctors told Jesica's family to prepare for a possible decision to remove her from life support...
Death toll rises in club fire (02/22/03)
WEST WARWICK, R.I. -- Great White was rocking through its first song, "Desert Moon," and the fans were cheering as fireworks sprayed the stage with sparks. They kept cheering even as flames shot toward the ceiling. Within three minutes, many of them were dead...
Searchers can use vehicles in federally protected area (02/22/03)
INDIAN MOUNDS WILDERNESS, Texas -- Crews searching for shuttle debris have received government permission to use four-wheel-drive vehicles in a 12,000-acre federally protected wilderness area. The U.S. Forest Service gave authorization Thursday to searchers in the Indian Mounds Wilderness, where motorized equipment has been banned since 1984...
Doctors add fees for e-mails, phone calls (02/22/03)
PHILADELPHIA -- People quick to phone their family doctor for medical advice, a prescription renewal or information for a health-history form may soon find themselves paying for the convenience. Doctors around the country have begun charging patients for services that have traditionally been free, according to the American College of Physicians...
Israelis kill two members of militant Islamic Jihad (02/22/03)
GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip -- The militant Islamic Jihad said Friday it will not attack American targets to retaliate for the U.S. arrest of four alleged members and the indictment of four others on terrorism-related charges. Abdallah Shami, the Gaza leader of the Palestinian group, condemned the arrests but said Islamic Jihad will continue to focus on its fight against Israel...
Strike leaders face prison terms (02/22/03)
CARACAS, Venezuela -- President Hugo Chavez demanded 20-year prison terms Friday for two prominent opponents who directed a nationwide strike that devastated Venezuela's oil-based economy. Carlos Fernandez, head of Venezuela's largest business chamber, and Carlos Ortega, leader of its biggest labor confederation, are charged with treason and other crimes for the two-month strike...
Thousands rally over election (02/22/03)
YEREVAN, Armenia -- About 25,000 people rallied against President Robert Kocharian in the Armenian capital Friday, urging him to resign after his failure to win a clear re-election. Many protesters backed opposition complaints that the balloting was rigged in Kocharian's favor, though he won less than the needed 50 percent and now must enter a run-off...
Kidnappers release children unharmed (02/22/03)
SAO PAULO, Brazil -- Kidnappers released three daughters of the top executive for the Reuters news agency in South and Central America after holding them for nine days, authorities said Friday. The girls were unharmed. Ricardo Garcia Diniz, Reuters' senior company officer for Latin America, paid the equivalent of about $11,000 Thursday for the children's release, said Mauricio Rodrigues, a spokesman for the Sao Paulo state police's anti-kidnapping team...
Subway fire investigation focuses on mistakes (02/22/03)
DAEGU, South Korea -- A subway conductor apparently fled a burning train without opening the doors for his passengers, leaving dozens of them to die, South Korean police said Friday. At least 133 people died in the Tuesday fire, which engulfed two trains and was started by a man who later told police he was trying to kill himself...
Nigeria issues warning of missing nuclear material (02/22/03)
LAGOS, Nigeria -- Nigeria issued a warning Friday over missing radioactive material, saying an oil company in the oil-rich Niger Delta had reported the loss. The short announcement, on Nigerian TV, gave few details -- leaving unanswered how much material was missing, and where, among other questions...
Blix orders Iraqis to begin destruction of illegal missiles (02/22/03)
UNITED NATIONS -- Chief U.N. weapons inspector Hans Blix ordered Iraq on Friday to destroy dozens of its missiles with ranges that violate U.N. limits, and gave Baghdad a March 1 deadline to begin the demolition. His demand that Iraq eliminate the Al Samoud 2 missile system will test Baghdad's willingness to disarm as negotiations for possible war enter a crucial stage. Washington has strongly pushed for the destruction of the missiles and all their components...
Turkey's foreign minister optimistic on agreement (02/22/03)
ANKARA, Turkey -- Turkey's foreign minister said Friday that a "broad agreement" had been reached with the United States on basing American soldiers here for a possible Iraq war, and that remaining disagreements would likely be resolved. Secretary of State Colin Powell and a Western diplomat also said progress was being made. ...
De Soto a tall order in Central loss (02/22/03)
Senior night turned into flashback night at Central High School Friday night. With the De Soto Dragons visiting, the Tigers found themselves dwarfed much like in last year's 4-21 season. Even with 6-foot-8 sophomore Scott Chestnutt in their ranks and scoring a game-high 21 points, Central was no match for a towering De Soto squad...
Notre Dame passes free-throw test, beats Pirates for 18th win (02/22/03)
Notre Dame's boys basketball team won't have to worry about practicing free throws going into the district tournament next week after attempting 50 in a 84-58 win at Perryville Friday night. The Bulldogs (18-7) went 38 of 50 from the free throw line in a game in which both teams were riddled with foul trouble...
Area wrestler keeps title hopes alive (02/22/03)
COLUMBIA, Mo. -- Jackson's Matt Kahle will wrestle for a state championship today. Kahle, the Indians' 189-pound senior, won both his quarterfinal and semifinal matches Friday at the Hearnes Center. He defeated Sean Miller of Park Hill 7-1 in the quarterfinals and Steve Price of Lindbergh 3-1 in overtime in the semifinals. Kahle is 42-8...
Govs have eyes on OVC title in Indians' last home stand (02/22/03)
No disrespect to Morehead State, but Southeast Missouri State University coach Gary Garner says the Eagles take a back seat to Austin Peay as this season's surprise team in the Ohio Valley Conference. Sure, Morehead leads the OVC at 12-2 despite being picked third in the preseason poll, but the Eagles finished a strong second last year and returned most of their starters, led by arguably the league's premier all-around player in Ricky Minard...
College sports network set to launch, but not locally (02/22/03)
The last time Brian Bedol got an idea for a sports network, it turned into ESPN Classic. So it's little surprise his latest venture, College Sports Television, is getting a lot of attention. Bedol and partners Steve Greenberg and Chris Bevilacqua head the network that will televise regular-season and championship events in more than 25 men's and women's intercollegiate sports. The network is set to launch Sunday...
Palmer hopes to rise to top of draft class (02/22/03)
INDIANAPOLIS -- Carson Palmer understands the history. Heisman Trophy winners usually don't get picked first in the NFL draft, and Cincinnati's first-round picks often fail. Palmer wants to change those trends. "I've not met a whole lot of people like me," he said Friday at the league's scouting combine. "I think I can go in and turn it around."...
Two to go- Southeast senior teammates end home schedule today (02/22/03)
They have experienced different levels of success, but the only two seniors on Southeast Missouri State University's women's basketball team both express few regrets regarding their college careers. Lori Chase and LaShelle Porter will be honored prior to their final regular-season home game today when Southeast (15-9, 9-4) plays Ohio Valley Conference leader Austin Peay (20-3, 12-0) in a 5:30 p.m. ...
Southeast track teams sweep meet (02/22/03)
Southeast Missouri State University's track and field program cruised to a pair of home victories Friday at the Student Recreation Center. A four-team women's meet saw Southeast romp with 94.5 points, followed by Alabama-Birmingham (49.5), Murray State (22) and Tennessee-Martin (19)...
Golf team brings back experience in lead roles (02/22/03)
Southeast Missouri State University golf coach Carroll Williams hopes solid experience at the top of his lineup will help offset plenty of youth at the bottom and lead to a successful season. The Indians, coming off a fifth-place Ohio Valley Conference finish, open the spring campaign in the Jackson State Pizza Hut Classic Sunday and Monday in Jackson, Miss...
Tyson turns focus to big win, career boost vs. Etienne (02/22/03)
MEMPHIS, Tenn. -- Eight months after Lennox Lewis gave him a brutal beating, Mike Tyson returns to the same ring tonight trying to resurrect his career against a fellow ex-con who has trouble staying upright. After a silly week that did more to spark interest in the fight than it deserves, the newly tattooed Tyson goes into the ring in desperate need of a spectacular knockout if he wants future fights with Lennox Lewis or Evander Holyfield...
Braves say they're still the team to beat (02/22/03)
KISSIMMEE, Fla. -- Bobby Cox arrived at his office before the sun came up Wednesday, all pumped up for another season. Never mind that Tom Glavine now pitches for the New York Mets. Never mind that Kevin Millwood now wears the uniform of the Philadelphia Phillies...
FanFare 2/22/03 (02/22/03)
Briefly Baseball
  • Baseball commissioner Bud Selig called Friday for new talks with the players' union to ban ephedra, the nutritional supplement that may have contributed to the death of Baltimore pitcher Steve Bechler. Bechler died Monday, a day after collapsing at spring training with heatstroke...
  • Irma Keller (02/22/03)
    Irma A. Keller, 83, of Gordonville passed away Thursday, Feb. 20, 2003, at St. Francis Medical Center in Cape Girardeau. She was born Aug. 24, 1919, at Friedheim, daughter of Fritz and Anna Therese L. Grossheider Sewing. She married Curtis W. Keller Aug. 18, 1944. He passed away May 2, 1979...
    Dale Copeland (02/22/03)
    Dale Henry Copeland, 47, of Cape Girardeau died Friday, Feb. 21, 2003, at Southeast Missouri Hospital. He was born Nov. 18, 1955, in Cape Girardeau, son of Henry "Jake" and Oma C. Eudy Copeland. He and Peggy Louise Spradling were married Dec. 28, 1980, in Cape Girardeau...
    The Rev. Marcus Ladd (02/22/03)
    ADVANCE, Mo. -- The Rev. Marcus J. Ladd, 88, of Advance died Thursday, Feb. 20, 2003, at Advance Nursing Center. He was born April 16, 1914, at Zalma, Mo., son of the late James Nathan and Nellie Umfleet Ladd. He and Mildred Hendrix were married Aug. 13, 1932, at Brownwood, Mo...
    Annie Stief (02/22/03)
    PERRYVILLE, Mo. -- Annie Maurine Stief, 75, died Thursday, Feb. 20, 2003, at St. John's Mercy Hospital in St. Louis. She was born March 18, 1927, in Lincoln County, Mo., daughter of Wallace I. Scott and Annie E. Lester Scott. Stief was an instructor's aide at Perryville High School. She also worked in accounting at Volkswagen Corp. She was a member of the First Baptist Church...
    Eugene Johnson (02/22/03)
    MOUNDS, Ill. -- Eugene Johnson, 62, of Mounds, formerly of Mound City, Ill., died Friday, Feb. 21, 2003, at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Lexington, Ky. He was born March 29, 1940, in Cairo, Ill., son of Julius and Ollie Vaughn Johnson...
    Births 2/22/03 (02/22/03)
    Maddox Daughter to Michael Ray Maddox and Virginia Marie Cureton of Marble Hill, Mo., Southeast Missouri Hospital, 9:34 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 16, 2003. Name, Madyson Renea. Weight, 7 pounds 2 ounces. First child. Ms. Cureton is the daughter of Thomas Cureton and Claudette Cureton of Marble Hill. She is employed at McDonald's in Marble Hill. Maddox is the son of Julie Maddox and Scott Colinger of Marble Hill. He is employed at NSR Roofing...
    Sheriff's report 02/22/03 (02/22/03)
    Cape Girardeau County Sheriff's Department Saturday, Feb. 22 The following items were released by the Cape Girardeau County Sheriff's Department. Arrests do not imply guilt. DWIs Michael W. Provo, 37, of Scott City was arrested Wednesday on suspicion of driving while intoxicated...
    Fire report 02/22/03 (02/22/03)
    Cape Girardeau Saturday, Feb. 22 Firefighters responded Thursday to the following items: At 4:14 p.m., emergency medical service at 611 S. West End Blvd. At 6:39 p.m., still alarm at 611 S. West End Blvd. At 9 p.m., fuel cleanup at 135 S. Spanish. At 10:41 p.m., emergency medical service at 325 N. Sprigg...
    Police report 02/22/03 (02/22/03)
    Cape Girardeau Saturday, Feb. 22 The following items were released by the Cape Girardeau Police Department. Arrests do not imply guilt. Arrests Christopher M. Simon, 40, of 610 N. Washington, Farmington, Mo., was arrested Friday on suspicion of burglary...
    Out of the past 2/22/03 (02/22/03)
    10 years ago: Feb. 22, 1993 Most businesses view Cape Girardeau as good place to do business; that is one of positive points revealed in most recent Cape Girardeau Business-Needs Survey conducted by Business, Industry and Jobs Committee of Vision 2000; according to Pauline Fox, member of Vision 2000 committee that compiled survey, it showed only two negatively related areas: Rail service and air passenger service...
    Correction 2/22 (02/22/03)
    In Friday's edition, a story on the drama "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" should have included that a show is scheduled for 2 p.m. on March 2. The Southeast Missourian regrets the error.
    Smallpox- The more we know, the better (02/22/03)
    Local public health officials have availed themselves of protection against one form of potential biological terrorism, subjecting themselves to smallpox vaccinations and allowing the community to learn the results. The Cape Girardeau County Health Department traveled to the Butler County Health Department in Poplar Bluff two weeks ago for the vaccinations, part of a homeland security effort to protect those who would be on the front lines of a fight against a bioterrorism attack...
    Preparation is still the best defense (02/22/03)
    The last few weeks have been particularly stressful for Americans as the Muslim hajj and Eid al-Adha observances came and went. Homeland security officials feared the holiday would touch off terrorism and raised the nation's alert level to orange, which is its second-highest level. Some Americans rushed to hardware stores for plastic sheeting and duct tape to block windows, doors and vents in case chemical, biological or radiological weapons were used...
    Fan appreciates indie, art films at Cape theater (02/22/03)
    To the editor: I want to commend and celebrate Town Plaza Cinema's almost regular showings of indie and art films. Those of you who missed "Rabbit-Proof Fence" missed a very powerful film of the human spirit. These films are often only here for a week but are well worth the effort to see. I encourage you to seek out these films and let the management at Town Plaza Cinema know how much you appreciate their bringing films to Cape Girardeau that otherwise we would need to go to St. Louis to see...
    Protesters' rights were defended by our veterans (02/22/03)
    To the editor: Protesters have every right to protest against war. That right was given to them by veterans. Many died. Some were disabled. Many families suffered. Unlike the people of Iraq, protesters have a choice and a vote. When they are protesting, they are not supporting our military troops, which are serving not because of the draft, but because they chose to protect and serve our country...
    Bills in Congress would ban all human cloning (02/22/03)
    To the editor: The U.S. House of Representatives is expected to vote next week on House Resolution 534, a bill that would ban all human cloning. The U.S. Senate is also considering passage of Senate Bill 245, a similar bill that would ban all human cloning. Passage of these measures would mean that cloning would be banned for both scientific and reproductive reasons....
    Speak Out 02/22/03 (02/22/03)
    Choosing your friends HOW SOON they forget. At the beginning of World War II, France was crying, "Don't let the Germans get us, America." At the end of World War II, the Germans were crying, "Don't let the Russians get us, America." Without America there would be no France or Germany or many other countries. ...
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